tv New Day Sunday CNN November 10, 2013 5:00am-6:01am PST
next year's team as well. i'm looking at them to put together a great team f you're tired of making excuses about your health, just do this. log on to cnn.com/fitnation and you and i will train together. that's all the time we've got for sgnd today. "new day sunday" continues right now with christi paul and victor blackwell. this morning an unprecedented crisis from the air, the destruction from typhoon haiyan is just haunting. so are the numbers. filipino officials now tell cnn it's possible that the death toll could be at 10,000. on the ground though, there are also incredible stories of survival. we're going to take you to the front lines and hear from the filipino president about what his country and others around the world including the u.s. are doing to get relief to those people who so desperately need
it. and on this sunday, we take a look at the pope and his compassionate spirit and how he's changing the catholic church. another live hour of "new day" starts right now. 8:00. hope you're not scrambling today. 8:00 on the east coast. i'm christi paul. >> at 5:00 a.m., you should not be scrambling on the west coast. i'm victor blackwell. this is "new day sunday." we're just beginning to see the extent of the destruction in the philippines from that killer typhoon. it's almost unbelievable. it's feared that 10,000 people, maybe even more, have died. and right now the official death toll is at 151. that is the official number. >> the official number, right. we know that search and rescue crews are trying to get food and water to the shell shocked survivors. andrew stevens and his crew rode that storm out at a hotel in the ravaged city of tacloban.
>> reporter: it struck with terrifying and deadly force. the aftermath, shattered landscape. this was home to thousands. it was not the wind that did it, it was the storm surge, reports of a five meter wall of water that engulfed the coastal strip and spread through the city. everywhere the cnn crew was sheltering, about a kilometer from the shoreline, the surge was waist deep and powerful. all around us you hear the sounds of windows breaking. you hear the sounds of large objects falling and crashing to the floor. and under foot, it is now just a deluge. if you look behind me the staircase behind me is now basically a waterfall. but that didn't compare with what happened here. the storm surge was the most destructive part of this
typhoon. we're about 100 meters or so from the water. you can see the damage caused. these houses, these are all rough built houses, completely flattened along the shore. thousands of people live along a stretch of several kilometers. you can see behind me just how bad it must have been. authorities had pleaded with people to leave. many did. but many stayed. this man was searching for his father, brothers and uncle somewhere he thinks under this rubble. we all tried to leave but it was too late. i got separated when the water started rising. i don't know what happened to them, he tells me. the devastation across the entire city of 200,000 people is widespread. winds upward of 250 kilometers an hour leaving a trail of destruction. this is now a city on edge, no power, food and water running
out and many physical supplies almost gone. the hospital is the only functioning medical facility in the city. they can't admit any more patients. there's no room, just first aid in the most difficult of conditions. >> we have no more rooms. >> we hardly have anything left to help people with the doctor tells me. we have to get supplies in immediately. just a block away from the hospital, the desperate search for food and water leaks to looting. this is one of the few stores which is left open and as you can see, the crowds are being forming around these stores taking anything they can. food is the priority at the moment. but air conditioning units, plastic toys, everything is coming out of the stores. another street away, people are climbing up a lamp post to get to the second floor of a department store to grab anything they can. it took a full day before help arrived. and even though the storm was
predicted days in advance, the response so far has not been nearly enough. this was nature at its most frightening, a display of force that smashed the lives of so many people. and this is just one city. there are countless towns up and down the coast where authorities are still waiting to hear word from. >> andrew stevens joins us now live from tacloban city. andrew, we know it's evening there. people have been breaking into stores because they need food. i don't know if you call it looting when you're trying to survive. there is often a sense of lawlessness. have things been peaceful at least? >> things have been peaceful, victor. everywhere we've been over the last 24 hours we have soon looting, we've seen people carrying off all sorts of objects, obviously food. it is looting or just plain
survival? this day 500 military personnel flew in from manila joined by 500 special police later in the day. so there is 1,000 boots on the ground, if you like, here. part of that job is to restore law and order here. it is lawless. it is not the sort of lawlessness where you expect where you feel that you're in deep personal danger. there is no tensions in the city that i can detect. people weren't turning on each other. i did hear reports from people there that there had been some home invasions of gangs of people looking for food. this is a desperate situation. as you said, it is now only unfolding the shear extent of the destruction along this whole coast. if you take this city and multiply that by many, many other towns and villages, you get a picture of just what could be. >> and the world food program is reporting it's sending 10,000 high energy biscuits to the provinces to try to feed people.
andrew stevens live in tacloban city, thank you so much. dangerous powerful typhoon is heading towards vietnam now. cnn meteorologist alexandra steel joining us from the cnn weather center. what do we expect land fall in vietnam and what strength? >> this is a different animal than the beast that roared over the philippines. roaring and breaking the philippines with 190 mile per hour sustained winds, 235 mile per hour gusts. so our winds now sustained down to 90. so 100 mile per hour wind less than what we had. so right now though here in the open water between vietnam and this is china. it will make land fall this evening our time, china time local time will be monday morning. but today will be the worst day for hanoi and vietnam. but again, it is certainly much less severe. but that being said, it even may
when it does come ashore tonight or tomorrow morning local time, it may actually even come ashore as a tropical storm. 60 mile sustained winds. and then by tuesday, today really the worst day for them, 25 mile-per-hour winds. so certainly much less. but the winds with this will be gusty and will certainly do some damage. but it really will be the coastal storm system that we're going to see with flooding and storm surge flooding, guys, that really may do the most damage. it's very low lying on the coast of vietnam. >> all right. thank you so much for the explainer there. we appreciate it. want to let you know "state of union" straight ahead on cnn. a good time to talk sunday politics with state of the union host candy crowley. good morning to you. i know we want to start with benghazi and the investigation in light of the erroneous "60 minutes" report wlachlt a. what are people saying? >> onest answers we want to get is after that "60 minutes report," republicans who all
along have been pressing the administration for more information used the report and said we want to talk to eyewitnesses up here on capitol hill. we don't want the fbi. we don't want the sort of cleanse reports from the state department about what eyewitnesses said. we want the eyewitnesses. now this again was spurred by the "60 minutes" report but part of an on going process by the republicans. now it turns out that the main source for cbs was not reliable, had told different stories. so the question is and one of our guests is senator lindsey gram, he said until i get some of the eyewitnesses up here on capitol hill testifying to some committee, i'm going to put a hold on all the president's nominees. that would include federal reserve board chairman, that would include the head of the new homeland -- the new head of the homeland security department. and the question is now that it's turned out to be a not right report, does he lift that hold and where do republicans go from here? >> speaking of the republicans,
we know the next presidential election is three long years away, we know. >> it is. >> but serve talking about it. a lot of people are wondering can the republicans get their house in order by then? >> well, they'll have to. eventually they're going to have to have a nominee. and then like him, hate him, him o or her, they're going to go with it. the question is how hard does it get? there are sort of these two parts to the republican party right now, sort of purists. you would sort of put the ted cruz tea party types on that side. then there are the pragmatists up in new jersey. that fight is going to be very hard. it might be really uncomfortable for a lot of republicans. but in the end, they're going to have to come up with a nominee. we're going to talk to actually the chairman of the republican national committee about just that. we're also going to talk to the head of the democratic national committee. >> all right. lastly, we cannot get away from the bungled obama care rollout.
is there any evidence that democrats, at least some of them, may be pulling away from the president at this point? >> not in public. but some very worried democrats on the senate side went to the white house and said you've got to fix this. they are looking at the results from virginia where the democrat won but the polling shows huge dissatisfaction with obama care and, in fact, a lot of people are saying in the last minute surge about it republican is due in part because he brought obama care up in campaigned on it in the final days. it is a worry. again that, is something we want to talk to democratic national committee chairwoman about. >> all right. candy crowley, can't wait to see the show. have a good one. stay here for "state of the union," an exclusive with south carolina senator lindsey graham. you heard her talk about that. she is also interviewing with senator bob dole. so it starts at the top of the hour, 9:00 eastern only on cnn. how would you feel if
airlines knew your favorite drink? or kept track of your purchasing habits? that's what some are doing in the name of helping to personalize your trip. the question is, are they crossing a line here? [ paper rustles, outdoor sounds ] ♪ [ male announcer ] laura's heart attack didn't come with a warning. today her doctor has her on a bayer aspirin regimen to help reduce the risk of another one. if you've had a heart attack, be sure to talk to your doctor before you begin an aspirin regimen. ♪ [ male announcer ] 1.21 gigawatts. today, that's easy. ge is revolutionizing power. supercharging turbines with advanced hardware and innovative software. using data predictively to help power entire cities.
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15 minutes after the hour. the next time you fly, you might not have to tell the flight attendant what you drink. she may be able to tell you're grumpy because you lost your bags the last time you traveled. some airlines are using new tools to help them collect and analyze personal information on passengers. the goal is to help personalize your trip. but is this a violation of privacy? travel expert mark murphy joins us live from philadelphia. he's also the author of "travel unscripted." mark, glad to have this conversation with you. how are they getting this
information? >> it's out in the public domain. if you're on social media, you're giving your credit card to the airlines, you have your address, date of birth, all that information there. guess what? they can go and look on zillo, pull that data and find out how much your home costs let alone what drink you might prefer. that may be harder to figure out. but that is some of the information out there. >> i don't mind a flight attendant knowing that i like sapphire and tonic with three limes. but what else are they looking for? >> i think they're trying to build a complete profile of you. what they want to do is find out what your income level is. they want to find out what type of home you're? the value is. they want to know all the demographic information and some cases other information so they can paint a picture to you to know that you may be somebody who would respond to a business class offering. you might be somebody who could based on your past travel patterns, you go to asia a lot. so the different things that they can look at get a better picture of you and then target
their marketing to respond to get you to respond to that marketing. it's no different than what the direct marketers do. i think what happens with the airlines is if they get a little too far along, i think when they start figuring out what your home is worth, that is a little too much. that creeps people out and that's a turnoff. >> yeah, it is a bit of a turnoff. i was turned off the first time i saw some website i visited. it created an ad of the last shop i was on on line. every time i go to that website now, it's the same ad. does this make the experience better or worse for the traveler? >> when you have a personalized experience, let's take the hotels, i think it's better. so if you're catering to my needs, that's great. when you start diving into my personal life and things that you really shouldn't know as a surrender about me, it's all about opting in.
if i want to opt in to give you information, fantastic. take that information, personalize the experience. if i choose to be anonymous, leave me alone. and that's where the line has to be drawn. it comes down to opt in versus opting out. and the average cost doesn't want you to dig into their personal stuff unless they're gif giving you permission. that's what they need to focus on. >> i'm hopping on a flight after this show. gin and tonic, two limes. >> what you are drinking? >> gin and tonic two lime. i'll wait until afternoon. mark murph why you, thank you very much. >> yes, sir. i want to know if that is what you're hinting at? they'll know. >> yeah, they'll know. >> still to come on "new day," this, 2,000 pound satellite is expected to fall back to earth in the coming days. where is it going to fall though? details after this. [ coughs, sneezes ] i have a big meeting when we land, but i am so stuffed up, i can't rest.
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♪ beautiful day it is a butfeautiful day. hello to you in washington. >> you like that long hello. >> i do. you're going to be enjoying mostly sunny but windy weather there today. temperatures reaching 60 degrees for the high. that is a gorgeous shot though. this is the time to drive around and look at the leaves. >> leaf peeping. >> it sounds much more provocative than it is. >> it is. you're just looking at leaves, folks. >> this veterans day weekend we want to tell you how a marine
corps veteran is easing the transition that he and so many other troops face really after they leave the service here. >> his name is jesse gartman. he was washinging for a moving company in new york when he had an idea to start his own company and only employ fellow vets. we have his story. >> we're a company full of veterans and veterans take pride in what they do. >> we wake up early in the morning and try to get to you as early as possible depending on new york traffic. we have our mission list and what we have to do for day. we try to keep up with the time. >> what time does that job start? between 1:00 and 3:00. >> it's like a military operation order. when you show up with a bunch of veterans, they pretty much know what they're getting. >> the discipline that you get in the military, everyone takes it to work with them wherever they go. for a lot of veterans coming back to the city is so hard to get established and get your
feet back on the ground. it took me four months to find a place to live. a lot of people they're looking for a year of like work. so when you get out of the service, obviously, you're not getting a paycheck anymore. so even though you may have $30,000 saved in the bank, that doesn't matter. you have o have steady work. it takes a lot to sack fight your time and energy to serve for your government, to protect the people of this land and, you know, when you're here in the city, jobs are scarce. since you were in the service, there is no such thing as i'm going to stop and quit because we're tired. we don't have bad traits. everyone here just always has their head on straight when they come to work. >> i'll start grabbing the boxes. >> what more can you ask for? you're work and getting paid. you're hanging out with your friends pretty much. >> it's good work what we do here. >> we're going to go with this company right up until the wheels fall off or until we explode and i don't have to be on the truck anymore. >> almost 99% clients are always
happy with us. and we've been lucky. we've been so lucky that we found a group of men that love what they do and they respect their clients and the clients just love us. >> so clever. >> yeah. ride it until the wheels fall off he says. >> yeah. >> it's good, one, to have a boss that understand what's you're going through and what you've been through. but we know there are so many vets who have a difficult time finding employment once they come back from service. another day, another surprise from the pope. what he did for hundreds of people in wheelchairs. that's just ahead in today's "faces of faith" segment. mine was earned orbiting the moon in 1971.
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search and rescue workers are struggling now to get the food and water to survivors. entire villages are like this, just piles of debris. people searching for their things, for their relatives. and some areas, almost every house in the storm's path was destroyed. >> number two, police in houston area looking right now for two suspects after gunfire erupted at a house party. a sheriff's department spokesman told me this morning two people were killed and at least 15 were shot and taken to hospitals. but she says there are about 100 people who had jammed into that house. >> up next after three intense days of negotiations, diplomats failed to reach a deal that could prevent iran from making a nuclear weapon. john kerry and officials from the european union were in geneva negotiating with iranian leaders. the agreement would have eased some of the economic sanctions on iran. but israel's prime minister was never onboard. he called it all a bad deal. >> number four, after anthony mackey was arrested this weekend in new york city for alleged drunk driving.
you might remember him from his role in the 2010 academy award winning film "the hurt locker". his camp has not issued a comment yet. finally, good news all my fellow earthlings. the sky is not fallingment we probably would have left fit was falling. in less than 48 hours maybe. two ton european space satellite is expect the to plunge down to earth. it really ran out of juice last month. no one knows exactly when or where this thing will fall. but here's the good news. it is being tracked online and because the earth is about 70% water, it will likely fall into an ocean. >> let's talk about today's "faces of faith," about the pope's compassion and how he may be changing the catholic church with his, you know, ability to show it so freely. >> you have seen that photo that
has become so iconic of the last week. pope frances welcome hundreds of people in wheelchairs to the vatican. he greeted them one by one with hugs and kisses and told them to never feel ashamed of the disability. now this is just the latest of the pope's inspirational acts. >> you eluded to this a minute ago. he embraced a severely disfigured man. the image was shared around the world. that man, by the way, suffers from a rare disorder of causing painful tumors all over his body. this moment resonated even with nonbelievers. >> one woman wrote i may be an atheist but there is something about pope francis that makes me want to be catholic. so inspiring. the senior vatican analyst joins us now. john, it seems that the pope, seems every week now, every month he is surprising people with these acts of compassion. will this bring people back to
the catholic church? >> good morning. well, listen, i think the only honest answer to that question is it remains to be seen. let's remember that catholic church had another very popular pope in the person of john paul ii. whul the church grew in some places, it lost ground in others. so the long term effect of all this remains to be seen. but the short term effect is you are absolutely right. he is revitalizing the church and given it a new lease on life. i can't walk into an airport or get into a cab or walk into a restaurant these days and if the conversation turns to what i do for a living and i say i cover the pope, people's faces light up. what you hear over and over again is people saying i haven't been to church in 40 years. but there is something about this guy that just speaks to me. and whatever the impact that has on the church's numbers over the long run i think right now most catholics on the ground would say that's fantastic. >> all right. john, let me ask you this --
what we see he from him, this candidness and this openness, would we have seen any of the pope maybe, you know, pope benedict even display this publicly so often as he is? >> short answer is, no. listen, benedict is a very humble guy. he genuinely enjoys people's company. he's a great conversationalist. people always talk about his listening skills. i think it's fair to say that he didn't project this kind of love for ordinary people and particularly love for the most broken and the most vulnerable people in the way that frances does. there are a lot of different ways of describing frances. people have called him the people's pope or the pope of the poor. all that captures something. at bottom, the best description is the pope of mercy. he believes what the world needs to hear right now is a message of compassion and a message of tolerance and special love for
the most wounded people on the planet. he's not only saying that, he's doing it. you've shown the images. he has remarkable ability to project that idea of mercy. >> he is compassionate. john, we are, although he is the leader of the catholic church, we talked about one man. has the church changed his views about some of these social issues? we know about this new questionnaire that is coming out globally. but his views, has those change and has the church changed? he is showing these acts of kindness. >> well, look, there are 1.2 billion catholics in the world, 70 million in the united states. that means can you find everything under the sun and then some in the catholic church. but i do think that over time the pope has the ability to reorient the church. look at john paul ii. he wanted a more self confident, bolder missionary catholic church in over 27 years i would say he moved the ball considerably in that direction. frances wants a more merciful, more compassionate church that
puts a more human face on the teachings. that's a work in progress. but i would say most people would tell you we're further down that road eight months after his he lection than we were on march 13th, the day he was chosen as the new pope. >> cnn's senior vatican analyst john allen, it's always great to talk with you. thank you for being with us. >> thanks guys. for more stories on faith, be sure to check out our belief blog. move over wonder woman. >> come on. really? >> i was talking about you. that's what i call her during the break. >> right. >> there is a new super hero coming to town. coming up, we'll tell you why marvel's latest character is breaking boundaries and also stirring up a bit of controversy. my name is mike and i quit smoking.
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women cannot drive cars in saudi arabia but in america they can fly, especially if they're super heroes. >> a muslim teenager will smash these records. this is how. >> jason wanted to tell us how. he really, really did. >> he is no super hero. >> so sadly -- >> it's a technical thing. >> we apologize. >> it's coming. wait. jason can do it. >> in the world of female super
heroes, there are the greats, wonder woman, cat woman, black widow and soon to leap on to the pages of comics another, miss marvel. every super hero has a particular power, superpower. what are her powers? >> so she is a polley morph. >> she can change her shape at will. the new miss marvel character is a muslim american from new jersey. she is the creation of a muslim-american from new jersey. >> whether you talk about her past, does it mirror your own personal past? >> to an extent. i would say that the idea for miss marvel and her background was loosely based on some of my experiences that i've had. >> monday the vision coming to marvel pages with the help of
willow wilson, a convert to islam. >> even though i didn't grow up in the faith, i certainly tried to bring in as much of that feeling of authenticity as was possible. >> forget superpowers in the real world, authenticity and story are the key to survival. so says matthew rhine heart, author of pop-up books for d.c. super heroes and transformers. >> so growing up, you know, sort of a little different than everybody else it's nice to see a different family and a character dealing with her belief system and yet having the amazing powers and being a super he hero. >> here in jersey city, they boast of a super hero population. they can't wait for it to hit the stands. but miss marvel's costume not going over well with this woman. >> she should be covered. >> i think some people may not like the fact that she is not covered or that her outfit is a little bit fitted.
more conservative families are like that. but the point is that we're trying to show a version of the muslim-american world that people might not necessarily see. >> all right. jason carroll in new york, we got it in. >> thank you. >> all right. coming up on "new day," there could be tens of billions of earth like planets in our solar system. so you know what's coming next. the question -- >> is there life? >> what are the chances of finding life out there, victor? [ paper rustles, outdoor sounds ]
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sunday is a day to relax and look ahead, see what's going on. so let's talk about the week ahead. on monday, of course, we are celebrating the service of more than 22 million veterans across the country in washington's arlington national cemetery. our wreath laying ceremony will be held. some restaurants and stores, too, are going to say thanks by offering discounts to veterans and active duty military.
we certainly send out our greatest appreciation and gratefulness to all of who you serve and have served in the past. all right. on tuesday, republican senator ran paul heads to south carolina, going to answer questions from cadets. he is considered an only contender for the presidential race in 2016. moving on to wednesday in boston, convicted mob boss finds out his fate. he was kound guilty of murder and racketeering in august. he could be sentenced to life in prison. on friday, yes, the holidays come early for you video game fans. the long awaited play station 4 hitting store shelves. this new game system is expected to have better graphics, better streaming, and a bigger hard drive than previous models. i hope that makes you happy. heading into next weekend, i'm betting, victor, that if you think you're going to have a rough week ahead, try being the president. that is a question we want to pose. >> he's going to have a rough week coming up.
there are going to be more questions about obama care. he may need to brace himself. >> president obama taking a break on the golf course in florida before what promises to be the most embarrassing week since the botched rollout of the signature law. due out in the next few days are the initial rollout numbers, americans who have been able to sign up for obama care despite all the problems with the health care website. >> our early enrollment numbers are going to be very low. >> and since this -- >> if you like your health care plan, you can keep it. >> reporter: hasn't exactly turned out to be the case. on wednesday, house republicans will vote to ensure that americans with health care plans they like really won't have to switch. house speaker john boehner taunted him on twitter. president obama says he's sorry but he owes americans more than that. he ought to deep the promise. he promised his team will find a
solution telling nbc news -- >> we didn't do a good enough job in terms of how we crafted the law. and that is something i regret. that is something we're going to do everything question to get fixed. >> reporter: but no fix announced yet. as of saturday afternoon, even the white house website was still saying if you like your plan you can keep it and you don't have to change a thing due to the health care law. now democratic senators up for re-election next fall are getting nervous about all of this so they met with president obama this past week to express those concerns but republicans are keeping up the pressure and one of obama's critics has subpoenaed the white house's chief technology officer todd park to testify about the problems with the obama care website at a hearing this week. so far they say he's too busy fixing the website issues to make it. >> erin mcpike, thank you very much. let's go to detroit now. it is his second season finale of parts unknown.
he is taking us to the motor city to see how the city's failing economy has really changed the landscape and lives of the people there. here's a preview. ♪ >> reporter: maybe the worms started to turn here. the pack ard automotive plant opened in 1983, it was the most advanced facility of its kind anywhere in the world. huge, epically proportion. i mean 3.5 million square feet. now one man lives here. al hill. >> my name is allen hill. welcome to my home. this room right here is the ford room. it was a former pack ard motor car company. i started living here about seven years ago. at that time i was apprehensive about the place and goings on around here. it turned out it's about as peaceful as the north woods. and not having a credit card or a mortgage payment or a car payment is a real blessing.
these two nails here. >> yeah. >> what happened here in detroit is unfortunate. you know, it is a sign of the times. we find it tauz a village to raise an individual, it takes an entire world to support a city. one city suffering or one community suffering, the entire world should pitch in and help elevate it. and so to sit there and stare at it. >> get more insight into the decline of detroit and the rebuilding tonight at 9:00 p.m. plus, anthony is also hosting a live one hour show after the finale. live from las vegas. of course, you don't want to miss that. so when i heard this, it blew my mind. there could be billions with a b, billions of earth like plan nets our solar system. and one of those planets is just 12 light years away.
a short drive. it can be seen with the naked eye. so all of this news is making people wonder if we will ever find life out in space. i asked that very question to astro physicist neil degrass tyson who thinks we may not even have to search for life outside of our own solar system. >> in the old days we used to say life on earth needs a warm pond. 72 degrees, whatever is comfortable for what we thought life required. and the more we looked even on our surface, we found life thriving in holy exotic places, in high acid conditions, high temperature, low temperature, life that could be freeze dried, reconstituted and popped back to life later. and upon realizing that on earth, it -- we thought to ourselves maybe we should widen the net that we cast into space in our search for life elsewhere. it's not just this narrow rachg
of conditions where life might thrive. so that allowed us to look for life not only on earth like planets but maybe on moons of jupiter like planets. our jupiter has moons that are sort of kept warm by the gra graphtational tles of jupiter itself. there is a moon around saturn that has rivers and lakes, not of water, that happens to be a methane, but it has features that resemble earth. so i think the future of this is we might find life in many more places than we ever imagined. >> so to reach far off worlds, it takes thousands of years traveling at speed of light which leads to the ultimate question, and this is actually the right segment to ask them this. is time travel possible? >> well, we know from einstein's relative ti that if you travel fast, then time will tick more slowly for you than others who launched you in your spacecraft.
so you can sort of live longer and arbitrarily longer depending on how fast you go. if you go the 99.9% the speed of light, time will barely pass four as it continues here on earth. and when you come back, you know he, 100 years, 1,000 years could have gone by here on earning and only 10 years for you. then everyone will have forg forgotten about you. so the idea of traveling through space moving sort of forward in time to get there, it's not practical yet. we really need are worm holes, a new understanding of the fabric of space and time that enables you to sort of cheat the restrictions that the speed of light plays upon you. that's how it's described to work on pressure. so they're allowed by the laws of psychics. we just don't know how to make one yet. what people want to know is if they can go back in time and
change cores of events. that can be tricky. if you go back in time and prevent your parents from meeting one another, then you would have never been born to go back in time. so you have some paradox that's come about. and there are still issues regarding that. we think there might be a way doubling around two worm holes. but none of that is in the near future. so don't, you know, don't hold your breath for that. >> a friend of michael j. fox's movie. >> yes, "back to the future." >> there aren't many people you can ask those questions and not feel like yaur going crazy. >> right. >> he actually answers them. >> he makes it make sense. listen to this -- ♪ the video that's gone viral. why these people in a hospital are dancing to a beyonce tune right before some pretty serious surgery. ♪ customer erin swenson ordered shoes from us online
but they didn't fit. customer's not happy, i'm not happy. sales go down, i'm not happy. merch comes back, i'm not happy. use ups. they make returns easy. unhappy customer becomes happy customer. then, repeat customer. easy returns, i'm happy. repeat customers, i'm happy. sales go up, i'm happy. i ordered another pair. i'm happy. (both) i'm happy. i'm happy. happy. happy. happy. happy. happy happy. i love logistics. (dad) just feather it out. (son) ok. feather it out. (dad) all right. that's ok. (dad) put it in second, put it in second. (dad) slow it down. put the clutch in, break it, break it. (dad) just like i showed you. dad, you didn't show me, you showed him. dad, he's gonna wreck the car! (dad) he's not gonna wreck the car. (dad) no fighting in the road, please. (dad) put your blinker on. (son) you didn't even give me a chance! (dad) ok. (mom vo) we got the new subaru because nothing could break our old one. (dad) ok. (son) what the heck? let go of my seat! (mom vo) i hope the same goes for my husband. (dad) you guys are doing a great job. seriously. (announcer) love a car that lasts. love. it's what makes a subaru, a subaru.
♪ >> yes, today's must see moment will get you by from beyonce. hardly what you expect to hear and see in a operating room moments before a serious operation. the patient felt what she needed most before going under the knife is a dance party. >> she got it with her family and team of doctors there getting down. as you said to beyonce's song "get me body." it is a six minute video worth
the viral status. the doctor herself underwent a double mastectomy. she is doing great. glad she's doing well. thank you so much for watching us. "state of the union with candy crowley" starts right now. >> iran nuclear talks falter, obama care struggles and white house nominees blocked. the president's dismal fall. >> today, no go in geneva. >> the window for diplomacy does not stay open indefinitely. >> despite an all in diplomatic effort, a deal to slow iran's nuclear program hits a snag to the relief of a growing bevy of critics. lindsey graham joins us with his take on the talks with tehran and the latest twist in the tanning that will is benghazi. then -- >> welcome to new jersey. >> virginia, thank you. >> reading the results of 2013 through the prism